Spending and human resources: 2021 to 2022 Departmental Plan

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This section provides an overview of the department's planned spending and human resources for the next 3 consecutive fiscal years, and compares planned spending for the upcoming year with the current and previous years' actual spending.

Planned spending

The following graph presents planned (voted and statutory) spending over time.

Departmental spending 2018 to 2019 to 2023 to 2024

Departmental spending 2018 to 2019 to 2023 to 2024 – Text version below the graph

Departmental spending 2018 to 2019 to 2023 to 2024 - Text version

This bar graph illustrates the spending trend for Public Services and Procurement Canada for fiscal years 2018 to 2019, 2019 to 2020, 2020 to 2021, 2021 to 2022, 2022 to 2023 and 2023 to 2024. Financial figures are presented in dollars along the y-axis (vertical), starting at $0, ending at $6 million and increasing by $1 billion. These are graphed against fiscal years 2018 to 2019 to 2023 to 2024 on the x-axis (horizontal).

There are 2 items identified for each fiscal year: statutory spending and voted spending.

In 2018 to 2019, actual spending was $119 million for statutory items and $3,760 million for voted items. The total was $3,879 million.

In 2019 to 2020, actual spending was $153 million for statutory items and $3,676 million for voted items. The total was $3,829 million.

In 2020 to 2021, forecast spending is $432 million for statutory items and $5,088 million for voted items. The total is $5,520 million.

In 2021 to 2022, planned spending is $154 million for statutory items and $4,337 million for voted items. The total is $4,491 million.

In 2022 to 2023, planned spending is $141 million for statutory items and $4,227 million for voted items. The total is $4,368 million.

In 2022 to 2023, planned spending is $107 million for statutory items and $3,297 million for voted items. The total is $3,404 million.

The departmental spending trend graph presents trends in the department's planned and actual spending over time. The data representing actual spending (2018 to 2019 to 2019 to 2020), forecast spending (2020 to 2021) and planned spending (2021 to 2022 to 2023 to 2024), is broken down between Statutory and Voted Expenditures.

Analysis of the variances in actual spending, forecast spending and planned spending is provided in the budgetary planning summary for core responsibilities and internal servicessection.

Budgetary planning summary for core responsibilities and internal services)

The following table shows actual, forecast and planned spending for each of Public Services and Procurement Canada's core responsibilities and to internal services for the years relevant to the current planning year.

Table 1: Core responsibilities and internal services: Expenditures for fiscal years 2018 to 2019 and 2019 to 2020, forecast spending for 2020 to 2021, and 2021 to 2022 Main Estimates versus planned spending (3 fiscal years from 2021 to 2022 to 2023 to 2024) (in dollars)
Core responsibilities and internal services 2018 to 2019
expenditures
2019 to 2020
expenditures
2020 to 2021
forecast spending
2021 to 2022 budgetary spending (as indicated in Main Estimates) 2021 to 2022
planned spending
2022 to 2023
planned spending
2023 to 2024
planned spending
Purchase of goods and services 184,354,499 160,744,972 1,198,392,386 165,373,648 165,373,648 147,238,024 132,106,964
Payments and accounting 469,877,329 547,993,891 645,205,248 564,223,848 564,223,848 451,510,069 228,605,504
Property and infrastructure 2,829,166,463 2,626,433,017 3,097,107,307 3,244,445,160 3,244,445,160 3,298,786,358 2,607,869,222
Government-wide support 106,721,614 151,289,700 180,349,125 157,928,212 157,928,212 141,388,957 129,768,766
Procurement Ombudsman 4,398,757 3,987,055 4,421,563 4,211,647 4,211,647 4,214,453 4,214,463
Subtotal 3,594,518,662 3,490,448,635 5,125,475,629 4,136,182,515 4,136,182,515 4,043,137,861 3,102,564,919
Internal services 284,557,972 338,238,741 394,510,098 355,047,666 355,047,666 325,120,316 301,764,354
Total 3,879,076,634 3,828,687,376 5,519,985,727 4,491,230,181 4,491,230,181 4,368,258,177 3,404,329,273

Totals may not add up due to rounding.

The variances observed are explained as follows.

For 2020 to 2021, the department plans to spend approximately $1,641 million more than in 2018 to 2019. The increase is due to a broad suite of initiatives including:

For 2021 to 2022, the planned spending is approximately $1,029 million less than the 2020 to 2021 forecasted spending. The decrease is due primarily to the end of funding received for activities related to the department's COVID-19 response which included the procurement of critical goods and services, such as personal protective equipment and health supplies.

For 2023 to 2024, the department plans to spend $1,087 million less than in 2021 to 2022. The decrease is due to the end or winding down of funding in a broad suite of initiatives including:

2021 to 2022 budgetary planned gross spending summary

The following table reconciles gross planned spending with net planned spending for 2021 to 2022.

Table 2: The following table reconciles gross planned spending with net planned spending for 2021 to 2022 (in dollars)
Core responsibilities and internal services 2021 to 2022
planned gross spending
2021 to 2022
planned revenues netted against expenditures
2021 to 2022
planned net spending
Purchase of goods and services 468,384,337 303,010,689 165,373,648
Payments and accounting 704,337,229 140,113,381 564,223,848
Property and infrastructure 6,102,720,620 2,858,275,460 3,244,445,160
Government-wide support 468,524,358 310,596,146 157,928,212
Procurement Ombudsman 4,211,647 0 4,211,647
Subtotal 7,748,178,191 3,611,995,676 4,136,182,515
Internal services 427,645,597 72,597,931 355,047,666
Total 8,175,823,788 3,684,593,607 4,491,230,181

The department's major sources of revenues netted against expenditures are collected through the Real Property Federal Accommodation and Infrastructure Program as well as through its 3 active revolving funds.

The Real Property Services Revolving Fund (RPSRF) collects most revenues by providing real property services such as project delivery, facility management and advisory services. The Real Property Federal Accommodation and Infrastructure Program generates revenues mainly through the provision of spaces, conference rooms and parking, the preparation of spaces for occupancy and the production and distribution of utilities.

Revenues are also collected through the Optional Services Revolving Fund (OSRF) which provides communications, travel and vaccines procurement services, as well as through the Translation Bureau Revolving Fund (TBRF) which provides translation, interpretation and other linguistic services.

Planned human resources

The following table shows actual, forecast and planned full-time equivalents (FTEs) for each core responsibility in Public Services and Procurement Canada's departmental results framework and to internal services for the years relevant to the current planning year.

Human resources planning summary for core responsibilities and internal services

Table 3: Human resources planning summary for core responsibilities and internal services: 2018 to 2019 and 2019 to 2020 actual full-time equivalents (FTEs), 2020 to 2021 forecast FTEs versus planned FTEs (3 fiscal years from 2021 to 2022 to 2023 to 2024)
Core responsibilities and internal services 2018 to 2019
actual full-time equivalents
2019 to 2020
actual full-time equivalents
2020 to 2021
forecast full-time equivalents
2021 to 2022
planned full-time equivalents
2022 to 2023
planned full-time equivalents
2023 to 2024
planned full-time equivalents
Purchase of goods and services 1,693.80 1,798.00 1,860.30 1,857.00 1,822.00 1,795.00
Payments and accounting 3,878.53 4,537.16 2,399.05 4,748.20 4,722.74 2,514.48table 3 note 1
Property and infrastructure 3,999.01 4,145.84 4,423.02 4,521.29 4,566.15 4,563.37
Government-wide support 2,292.20 2,470.33 2,511.54 2,622.12 2,599.30 2,603.39
Procurement Ombudsman 24.91 24.86 20.89 21.17 21.17 21.17
Subtotal 11,888.45 12,976.19 11,214.90 13,769.78 13,731.36 11,497.41table 3 note 1
Internal services 2,740.37 3,007.75 3,018.52 3,336.67 3,373.76 3,383.76
Total 14,628.82 15,983.94 14,233.42 17,106.45 17,105.12 14,881.17table 3 note 1

Table 3 Notes

Table 3 Note 1

Full time equivalents (FTEs) for the Federal Pay Administration Program for fiscal year 2023 to 2024 are to be determined based on future funding approval.

Return to table 3 note 1 referrer

Estimates by vote

Information on Public Services and Procurement Canada's organizational appropriations is available in the 2021 to 2022 Main Estimates.

Future-oriented condensed statement of operations

The future-oriented condensed statement of operations provides an overview of Public Services and Procurement Canada's operations for fiscal year 2020 to 2021 to fiscal year 2021 to 2022.

The amounts for forecast and planned results in this statement of operations were prepared on an accrual basis. The amounts for forecast and planned spending presented in other sections of the Departmental Plan were prepared on an expenditure basis. Amounts may therefore differ.

A more detailed future-oriented statement of operations and associated notes, including a reconciliation of the net cost of operations to the requested authorities, are available on Public Services and Procurement Canada's website.

Future-oriented condensed statement of operations for the year ending March 31, 2022

Table 4: 2020 to 2021 forecast results, 2021 to 2022 planned results, and difference for total expenses, total revenues, and net cost of operations before government funding and transfers (in dollars)
Financial information 2020 to 2021 forecast results 2021 to 2022 planned results Difference
(2021 to 2022 planned results minus
2020 to 2021 forecast results)
Total expenses 8,106,115,715 6,949,095,131 (1,157,020,584)
Total revenues 3,113,984,384 3,209,929,445 95,945,061
Net cost of operations before government funding and transfers 4,992,131,331 3,739,165,686 (1,252,965,645)

The net cost of operations is forecasted to decrease by $1,253 million in 2021 to 2022 compared to 2020 to 2021. This decrease is primarily attributable to the end of funding received for activities related to the department's COVID-19 response which included the procurement of critical goods and services, such as personal protective equipment and health supplies.

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